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The ethics that form Orthodox Judaism originate from the Commandments evident in the Torah, their bible.$0.00$0.00
The ethics that form Orthodox Judaism originate from the Commandments evident in the Torah, their bible.
The Impact of Technology on the Delivery of Healthcare
The Lashing of the Christ Suffering and the Passion of the Christ Sell past homework here.
The Poet’s Voice: TED Talk Poems are just words, words strung aligned together strategically. A poem can represent a poet's entire life. When a poem is read the reader can see the poet's life and influences behind the writing of the poem. A poem can be viewed like memoirs or autobiographies. Even for people who don’t live in a world of words, poems can have a profound impact on their life. Realism is a type of poetry that takes the world as it is, not as we would like it to be. The realism movement started in the 1840’s and ended in the 1880’s. Others call realism ‘The representation of reality’, one of the most renowned realist poets was Emily Dickinson. Dickinson’s life is reflected in her poetry, where she wrote hundreds of poems, mainly in secret. Dickinson's use of poetic devices, language and aesthetic features create a world of wonder for the reader, opening a window into her soul. A reader can learn about the poet by analysing the structure, poetic devices, language use, aesthetic features and the poet's life. The poem “Death is the supple suitor” has a structure with only two full rhymes and two half rhymes in it. “Death is the supple suitor” only has one stanza as Dickinson gets her message across quickly whereas “Because I could not stop for Death - “ has six stanzas and the message is more in depth and slower due to the use of dashes throughout. Most of Dickinson's poems are short and generally written as a single speaker. In one of Dickinson's letters to Higginson, her pen pal, she wrote why she uses the personal pronoun ‘I’ in her writing. She stated “When I state myself, as the Representative of the Verse-it does not mean-me-but a supposed person.” (L268). Dickinson, like other poets of her era, threw out conventional restraints and experimented with expression which is shown in her poems, “Death is the supple Suitor” and “Because I could not stop for Death -”. Some of the poetic devices in both “Because I could not stop for Death -” and “Death is the supple Suitor” are obvious, whilst others require deeper analysis. The imagery in “Death is the supple Suitor” is about knowing that eventually everyone dies. In the line “To Troth unknown” Dickinson is stating she doesn’t know where people go after their death. The first line of the poem is the same as the title “Death is the supple Suitor”, this line is an example of personification as it makes Death sound more real, like a person. Dickinson uses repetition in “Because I could not stop for Death -” when she repeats the words ‘we passed’ three times in the one stanza. The word Ground was repeated twice as Dickinson wanted it to stand out for it’s alluding to how everyone ends up in the ground when you die. The use of oxymorons in; “He kindly stopped for me -” is a comparison with the commonly accepted idea of death. An example of a metaphor is “We passed the Setting Sun -” which implies the end of life as when the sun sets it is the end of the day, evoking the image that the end of someone's day is that they are dying. The language in “Because I could not stop for Death -” makes the reader acknowledge death as a person throughout the poem. In “Death is the supple Suitor” the reader can tell that Dickinson implies that death is slow and no one knows when it is coming. Death is subtle until the end. A person becomes aware they are dying quicker when they are closer to death. “The Dews drew quivering and chill -” associates the dew with the morning or a new day like the next chapter of your life even after death. In the line “We slowly drove - He knew no haste,” ‘slowly’ is reflected in the slow pace of the poem caused by the punctuation for effect. The vocabulary used by Dickinson in her poetry is very descriptive as she was very observant of the things around her. Her poetry reflected a wide range of topics from the wonders of nature to death, love and immortality. In many of Dickinson's poems including “Because I could not stop for Death” she uses dashes for effect as the reader pauses at each one of them. Dickinson uses alliteration throughout her poetry to emphasis a particular point she is trying to make. “But brave at last with Bugles And a bisected coach” is an example of alliteration which increases the speed the reader says the two lines, creating a rhythm for the reader, as if they are actually in the coach with Dickinson and Death. The effect of alliteration on the reader draws the reader to that line and created rhythm and mood. One of the aesthetic features in most of Dickinson's poems is the bluntness in her words. She uses the word death a great deal as she does not like to sugar coat anything. This is a result of the darkness and death her life was surrounded by. It’s obvious Dickinson had quite the depressing life. She was born in 1830 to a well-known family, as her father was a US Congressmen. She lived in Massachusetts her entire life. Throughout her life she said she was haunted by what she called the menace of death as you can see the majority of her poems have the reoccurring theme of death. Between 1858 and 1865 she wrote nearly 800 poems. She chose to be confined to her house in those seven years. It wasn’t just her house she would stay in, family members hardly saw her come out of her room. She talked to visitors on the other side of her door. After her father died in 1874 his funeral took place downstairs and Dickinson did not even leave her room for the funeral. She only published about 12 poems while she was alive. Her sister discovered over 1800 poems after Dickinson's death in 1886. She had a couple of eccentric practices, one was that she only ever wore white on the occasion she would leave her house as she associated the colour white with passion and intensity. Another was that she called red, fires common tint. Dickinson lived in an era where realism was a reaction against romanticism. Her poetry represented middle-class life as it appeared here and now rather than the ideal and superficiality of romanticism. Realism was prevalent from the Civil War to the turn of the century and in this period all literature reflected the realism of the time. The literary exploration of realism was influenced through the rapid shifts in culture, the industrialisation, urbanisation, expanding immigration and the rise in middle-class affluence in America at that time. Dickinson was exploring these shifts in social change through her poetry. Poetry is an artform. It can express how you feel, think and act. The experiences in Dickinson's life are reflected within the poems she has written. The time period of realism she was born in was also a big help to her love of writing poetry. When a poem is read the reader can see the poet's life and influences behind the making of the poem. Poetry is very underappreciated, readers say they do not enjoy poetry but they really intend that they do not understand its context. If the reader can understand formative contexts, that knowledge can inform the reader in all texts not just poems. If you choose to believe the facts or not, poetry is an artform where a page is a poet's canvas.$0.00$0.00
This is essay covers the short story, "The Red Convertible," by Louise Erdrich. The story revolves around two brothers: Lyman and Henry. During the Vietnam war, Henry took part in the war and after 5 years, he returned home although his personalities had changed. This essay highlights Henry's transformation as a result of his involvement in the Vietnam war. In the end of the story, Henry jumped into the river and drowned. Therefore, this essay will also analyze whether Henry’s jumping into the river was accidental or suicidal.
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